homodynamic


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Related to homodynamic: hemodynamic, hemodynamic instability

homodynamic

[‚hä·mə‚dī′näm·ik]
(invertebrate zoology)
Developing through continuous successive generations without a diapause; applied to insects.
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References in periodicals archive ?
If aging/senescence is technically defined as a progressive failure of genes to maintain and repair, which leads to a reduced capacity of biological systems to function in a homodynamic fashion, how does nutrition enter into the equation?
Saulich & Musolin (2007) stated that in regions where environmental conditions are constantly stable and favorable, some heteropterans may breed all year round, thus having a homodynamic type of seasonal development.
001) and in those with homodynamic dysfunction (defined as a requirement for inotropic and vasopressors support) compared with those without homodynamic dysfunction (P = .
In this same study men and women showed similar BP responses to caffeine, but the BP responses might have been due to different homodynamic mechanisms.
Moreover, regarding to the histoarchitecture of some human elastic arteries including the CCA some studies had demonstrated variability in the thickness of the adventitial layer as well as local differences in the thickness of the complex formed by the intimal plus medial layers, mainly in regions subjected to small but expressive homodynamic stress (Willekes et al.
Sedation represents a continuum that may result in patients changing from minimal sedation to deep sedation and anesthesia with subsequent loss of protective reflexes and homodynamic instability.
Comparative homodynamic of domestic animals at high altitude.
Cirrhosis causes homodynamic alteration in cardiovascular system including increased heart rate, increased cardiac output and decreased arterial pressure4,5.
Interfering elements of this illness include genetic, diet, metabolic, homodynamic, in flammatory infectious and also other elements that are being identified.